Ethnography qualitative article review
Ethical Judgments About Social Entrepreneurship in Sub-Saharan Africa:
The Influence of Spatio-Cultural Meanings
Colleen C. Chinake
Dr Anthony Ojo
|Article Citation: De Avillez, M. M., Greenman, A., and Marlow, S. (2019). Ethical Judgments About Social Entrepreneurship in Sub-Saharan Africa: The Influence of Spatio-Cultural Meanings. Journal of Business Ethics, 161(4), 877-892.|
|Study Purpose and Research Question (s): Avillez et al. (2019) intent on advancing the theory of approach to ethical judgments rise to multiple spatio-cultural significances as they are managed in informing ethical judgements about social entrepreneurship in sub-Saharan Africa. The research was conducted as an ethnography qualitative by confronting the regularizing assumption that SE is homogeneous and universal (Baker and Welter 2018; McMullen and Bergman 2017). Furthermore, they want to address contribution to concept building by admitting the effects of background as described via spatio-cultural settings that organize styles of values description work (Tsoukas 2018) as ethical judgments are conducted to SE. They formed three ways to look at material collected from fieldwork embarked on in Maputo over a 4 year period in which a social enterprise mission (2012–2016) was started allowing an engagement with the local people engaged in SE in the Maputo region. The researchers wanted to understand if the study impacted sub-Saharan African if the perspective of the method using ethical judgments was applied, In that respect, they offered a rough understanding of the meaning of spatio-cultural in relationship to ethical judgments by various methods. This was not an easy question to answer since the study could not be applied anywhere other than Mozambique. Additionally, social entrepreneurship is a very subjective topic and not easy to judge. I do comment the researchers for the study, although I am critical on lack of details in certain areas. I understand a peer reviewed article cannot contain all details, but I got lost a few times and had to re-read before I was clear on what was being articulated.|
|Literature review: Austin et al. (2006) described social entrepreneurship as any business action performed with community objective and belief that the results might translate across borders. Social entrepreneurship had programmed into it the understandings that show moral methods were surrounded neo-liberalism even though they gave important information on genealogy and how it changed the social entrepreneurship in Western settings but can be used for any other perspective (Dey and Steyaert, 2016). This interpretation was important to business morals research if social entrepreneurship was looked at as customary action. Dionisio (2019) and Kerlin (2010. 2012) conducted studies that illustrated concentrating on a particular problem solving do not always mean there is spatial relatedness. They also indicated ordinary settings can impact SE but does not concentrate on the methods. Additionally, they recognized the necessity to create a theory that could generalize across African countries and used among worldwide regions. Kerlin (2010) aims less on the method of social entrepreneurship relatedness but this produces a gap pertaining to how much assumptions made on the ethics of SE and if the assumptions are applicable to other Western cultures and even other sub-Saharan Africa countries. Tsoukas (2018) regarded the significance of language and ability to communicate well in the processual conceptualization of moral decisions as useful for conceptualizing the way the process of moral decisions are inspired by social implications within a certain background that reacts to requests include to perspective into theory. While the conceptualization of moral decisions the researchers concentrated on the spatio-cultural implications of social entrepreneurship that happen and changes useful information that could be associated with global understanding of social entrepreneurship or more locally entrenched. Naturally, the researchers believed mutually global and local implications correspond with each other and could impact moral decisions and they explored this idea means of observation and documentation. Baker and Welter (2018) assumed moral decisions to arise as persons understand many regional implications including ethnical implications created by major pattern of Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs), elite universities and Governments. George et al. (2016) and Rivera-Santos et al. (2015) created spatial turn with studying the background impacts dominant in sub-Saharan African countries implications of social entrepreneurship. This permitted the researchers to incorporate the influence of defined moral implications such as values and beliefs that allow and restrict people activities. Earlier studies showed that to encourage locals in participation through challenges of social entrepreneurship (Karanda and Toledano. 2012) other factors such as Rotating Savings and Credit Associations also identified as ROSCAs and Xitique in Mozambique empowered upcoming local people to become both representative and beneficiaries of the services According to Desa 2012; Mair and Martí 2009; Battilana and Dorado 2010; Rivera-Santos et al. 2012 this equates to social entrepreneurship whereby the representative is not included in the businesses from the recipient. Armendáriz and Morduch (2010) clarified the preset monies that need to be paid to by all participants to the Xitique, a common ‘pot’ The profits each individual gained could be used at their own judgement. Armendáriz and Morduch (2010) viewed such ways of conducting local methods as an indication of current microfinance group loaning models which are mostly unknown in social entrepreneurship research. In accordance to Lutz 2009 and Lux et al. 2016 the African philosophy of Ubuntu, “the belief in a universal bond of sharing that connects all humanity.” strengthens moral methods which was significantly connected to principles of mutual-assistance of families and societies to maintain togetherness and indebtedness to kin networks. This indicated difficult as they reveal local inserted ethnic implications related with communitarian philosophies. The existing literature also indicated that ordinary settings changed how social entrepreneurship is brought in from other understandings (Dionisio 2019; Kerlin 2010, 2012) even though it is looked at the procedure to view other opinions on SE. Unfortunately, this creates a gap regarding the degree of the beliefs on moral social entrepreneurship that are part of the Western culture and the sub-Saharan Africa Zoogah et al. 2015). This article had no special ‘Literature Review’ section, however, it cited many researchers who have conducted analysis on contextualize the method of moral judgment in Maputo, Mozambique. The studies and the literature cited however had a gag because they do not create a theory that can be generalized in more than one African country abd can be compared with worldwide results. Although, the question of impact of spatio-cultural meanings of moral decisions is addressed, it is very localized and the participants in a poor country are government controlled which brings questions to the studies.|
|Study Design: A qualitative ethnography was conducted to examine daily social interactions. To assess the effects of moral decision making about social entrepreneurship decisions in sub-Saharan perspective, the researchers created a theoretical framework that worked on the basis of process theory but required an understanding of contextualize theory. Previous researchers had indicated their beliefs in integrating how of social context could bring more information on moral judgements (Sparks and Pan, 2010), acknowledging how moral substance when communicating and how cultural understandings are used to interpret the issues of deciding. Tsoukas and Chia (2002), viewed onto-epistemology of process theory as arising via continuing exchanges. The skills for social entrepreneurship include but not limited to recognizing unfair social problems, finding business opportunities, encouraging change through participation and taking direct action. For Mozambique, a very poor country according to World Bank data with economic inequality there was no other way to collect and conduct the study. Therefore, this was a correct way to conduct the study, because poor and struggling people cannot be expected to travel to a designated location but for the observations to occur within their local environment. The country is rifted with aid-dependency corruption and has a failing market, and a weak government had no way of getting this study conducted other than qualitatively with majority government and agencies as providing the participants. This questions the accuracy and honesty of the study participants since the government had so much influence. However, since other researchers are cited throughout the study and an acknowledgement is made of the limitations of only studying in the capital city area where government offices are usually located and possess most influence I suppose it a continuation of the topic.|
|Qualitative methods: The qualitative research method comprised of a series of activities that were designed to generate positive and productive conversations consistent with ethnographic philosophies. The researchers utilised the process approach for its advantages to provide clear worldwide vision for the research studies which was important in answering and providing information to business moral investigation past statistical significance methods that show the spread of data and/or returns of investments and in this case moral judgements. Additionally, there were other various methods utilised by other researchers to achieve process theory. A system of concepts that describes how an individual adjustments and developments there is the prospect to recognize the impact of relatedness. a qualitative process method was used to research the spatio-cultural implications used to SE to introduce the knowledge about the drivers method of moral decision making. Looking back on the transparency, with researchers getting noticeable commitment in the investigation procedures the researchers analysed exactly why differing spatio cultural understanding are discussed in certain times and used to provide answers to make judgements. According to Langley (1999), practical material demonstrating the method of moral judgements regarding social entrepreneurship were collected through the local communities. Fieldwork was carried out to monitor any mistakes and changes in regards individual ethical judgments and spatio-cultural understandings. This was performed as moral decisions were taken and used to emphasize conflicting results and ethical predicaments that relate to SE. Baker and Welter’s (2018) objectives were to ‘do context’ by participating in a sub-Saharan African location and exploiting a combination of warmth and distance of contributors of the spatio-cultural understanding. Consequently, the researchers analytically calculated the impact of spatio-cultural understating presence in a sub-Saharan relatedness that affects the way SE is thought of locally in in sub-Saharan Africa. This study is rather interesting because it does not specify who the exact participants are except the government and non-government agencies they belonged to, observation, interviews, or focus groups but gives historical research on process approach, variance approaches, multiple approaches and qualitative process approach. However, De Avillez et al (2019) are specific that this is an ethnography qualitative study, but they do not tell us how they produced detailed and comprehensive accounts of different social phenomena pf social entrepreneurship. The researchers were able to get results and make suggestions for future studies, in the respect I believe it was a good study even though I would have preferred to know who the participants were and how they were grouped and coded etcetera. The method was a bit difficult to understand I also wish the study was not conducted only in Maputo but the rural areas and permitted the results to be generalized across other African countries.|
|Sampling: A total of approximately 66 hours consisting of 75 informal interviews of about 30 to 90 minutes each recording were documented. Exact words from the participants were used to examine the differences in principles of communication. The documented paperwork was used as a source of the language that is common in making decisions and change the various spatio-cultural implications. The researchers took notes and wrote journals while in the region in addition to the audio recordings to make sure that nothing was missed. Immediately after each field trip they revied the notes while everything was still fresh in their minds and they started on the judgements of the social entrepreneurship project. The studies conducted in Maputo resulted with handwritten daily descriptions and their private thoughts between 2012 and 2016 wrote them down numerous journals. The notes the researchers were important for securing more information about the range variety of methods of persons in Stage 1of SE and moral judgements were rendered in Stage 2 and Stage 3 secured instinctive perceptions about the relationship among local and global cultural meanings. About 900 pictures and 3-hour video were shot to include critiquing observances, field trips, university studies and other events like discussions and workshops. Stage 2 graphic items were utilized which came from discussions to assist in understanding the visual aspects of spatial ethical judgments that happen in homes churches, universities, and college settings. Many reports written while in the field were used for teaching in Maputo and some materials produced from talking to participants and drawing by students were used as well to recap the researchers thoughts on the meaning of SE in Maputo. Furthermore, more reports conducted with interviewees were published online, and some were printed and used for making policies. About 42 reports were examined plus the online evidence consisting of websites, newspaper articles and participant online profiles. To triangulate the language, some reports were utilized consisting of interviews and observations which got printed. It was important for stage 3 to assess the impact spatio-cultural worldwide. The researchers were not clear on how they identified the participants of social entrepreneurship and furthermore, I felt this was a difficult to understand subjective topic unless you understood the cultural methods such as Xitique and influence of the banking system to include the Rotating Savings and Credit Associations of Mozambique. The participants were obviously relevant for the data collection and the research questions, even though I was not able to pinpoint the strategy of sample collection or participant selection. The authors have written a few other published papers but due to time constraints I was not able to read the other articles for clearer understanding. I still enjoyed reading and reviewing the article.|
|Data collection: Researchers used integration ways to permit the explanation of the different perspectives. De Avillezet al. (2019) composed a listing table of interviewees throughout various organizations too long to present in this article review. The qualitative ethnography method which was used daily in social communications was applied for the study and noted by other researchers (Hammersley and Atkinson, 2007). The researchers leveraged existing multi-sited ethnographic researchers from the Maputo area in 2011 capitalizing on one of their team members having participated in the area to introduce a local SE project. To monitor how moral judgements regarding SE were made they researchers made four visits to the field areas. The individual included in the study ranged from international aid workers to local Maputo residents and the researchers embraced different positions as community entrepreneur, individual from an expat family, judge at a community vigorous teaching camp, visiting professor from a university and unpaid assistant. The researchers took long and short trip between 2012 and 2016. During the shorter trips a majority of contacts were established for future interviews and identification of events that were related to SE and the extended longer trip which lasted 3 months were used to actually conduct the interviews and make observations and conduct the first analysis. The researchers conducted seventy-five semi-organized open-ended discussions in mostly in Portuguese and a few in English and Spanish with participants, recorded and wrote out the 90-minute sessions without delay. The researchers were fluent in all the languages used for the research and the translations were conducted into English, the official language for international continuity and future research by other research teams. The interviewees included “members of Mozambique governmental agencies, the UK Department for International Development (DFID), World Bank and United Nations representatives, local and international NGO employees, members of civil society organizations (CSO), MNC executives, subject matter expects, microfinance institutions, religious organizations, local academic researchers, journalists, SE promoters, and social entrepreneurs” (De Avillezet al., 2019). Some groups that have been recipient of Xitique groups were included in casual discussions with other community members. Unpaid work, field visits. and involvement in community events were all part of the participant observation and even Xitique rituals. The researchers collected notes, audio recordings of interviews and discussions of about 6 hours as long as 66 hours field visits that lasted about 7 hours, about photographs and about 3 hours of video recordings all documented in a table. Local case study posters that were made up of university students and 42 reports collected and assessed included policy and advertising documents. The numerous field visits made it possible to assess the results if the data collected. Maputo, the capital of Mozambique, an Eastern sub-Saharan growing city with influence of multi-cultures and increasing diversity and a colonial past still struggling after gaining independence did not seem like an ideal location for the study to me. The list of interviewees is given but identifies the interviewees work but does not tell us how they were identified or selected. The organizations and agencies the interviewees come from also are all abbreviated requiring going back and forth to recheck. According to the World Bank, (n.d.) ‘Mozambique is one of the poorest nations in the world and in sub-Saharan Africa’. The country does not have a lot of state resources and I was surprised by the inclusion of numerous international advancement programs with Maputo hosting one of the highest concentrations of donor agencies and NGOs (DFID). I cannot personally say one way or the other what is an ideal setting to study social entrepreneurship and what instruments to use but the study was very informative.|
|Data analysis: According to Hengst et al. (2019) the qualitative process approach was followed which included several stages of enhancement. The studies analyzed the fundamental connection of personal moral decisions to spatio-cultural understanding about SE in Maputo. They had the research in three stages; the first had the information organized to pinpoint the variety of practices of individuals outlined in SE. The stages also included to worldwide methods related community changes, expansion that can be kept for future studies, and various ways to make the studies interesting. The local methods like Xitique, an informal saving and credit arrangement founded on mutual trust of two or more people commonly practices in Mozambique, were also incorporated in individual assessments. The first order codes were created as the work in the field was still being undertaken allowing immediate responses to the researcher and an opportunity test the initial codes in the field. The immediate feedback process was beneficial to the research for producing all-encompassing a variety of methods utilized in Maputo to define SE. Second stage included classifying data by demographics with the objectives of linking moral substance of what was understood and tolerated about SE into different groups by their qualifications. To classify the designs and methods recognized codes were developed with the goal of creating aggregate dimensions. The researchers anticipated moral decisions were influenced by church attendance. Knowledge of what happens globally, sexual orientation, and the type of work they performed. This improved knowledge of the data set but slightly deviated from the process methodology but showed a variance approach in which results of the consequences of moral decisions were analyzed. Stage two also focused on the environmental locations where the perspective and assessment where witnessed facilitating the knowledge on conflicts among spatio-cultural understandings instead of who was making the decision. The study allowed for the recognition of arrangements of the data that indicated how spatio-cultural implications influenced the ways of understanding ethical substance, for example they analyzed cases whereby participant way of speaking was utilized to connect SE to poverty, lack of formality, resource limitations, culture and settler history. When spatio-cultural understanding was linked to variety of methods formed in stage one, it became useful in demonstrating exactly how spatio-cultural understanding was drawn to reduce intellectual responsibilities used when making moral judgments. Two types of values of delivery were created for supporting or refusing worldwide understanding of SE. Following fieldwork, a third mode was introduced to incorporate and classify moral decisions in which global and community spatio-cultural understanding were co-sanctioned. The three modes of principles showed how formulation of delivery of moral decisions regarding methods considered as SE. The modes were founded on the language spoken during assessment and how much the people relied on worldwide spatio-cultural implications of SE and local ways of SE or together. All the three modes were meant to assist in interpretation of exactly how perspective changes personal moral decisions about SE. Instead of just thinking what happens globally can be transferred and used in sub-Saharan African context. The researchers elected to use a process approach which they examined on how spatio-cultural understanding was applied in ethical judgment and draw their own conclusion as demonstrated in the findings section. The data was analyzed by integrating participants made moral judgments attributing local traditions and any linked with the worldwide SE in line with corporate social responsibility and sustainable strategy execution. The research focused on ethical judgments that showed experience with spatio-cultural understanding of connecting community and global ways of understanding. Local methods like Xitique, were important as means and way of life while still encouraging entrepreneurial activities and innovation. The analysis of the data is very subjective and requires the reader to be familiar with local lifestyles and entrepreneurship in Sub Saharan Africa. No exact statistical package was identified as the basis for the analysis, but I would assume the researchers might have used something like InVivo Stats. I was able to understand the objectives of the study and the processes to get the results and conclusion and do not feel I can question the “peer reviewed” study in regard to any process they omitted|
|Findings: Three important modes of principals’ expression that articulated different means of dividing spatio-cultural moral decisions regarding social entrepreneurship were gathered during fact finding in the areas of study regarding social entrepreneurship which were embracing, rejecting, and integrating. The results were best shown in a diagram that showed how perspective affected the process of creating SE moral decisions: The study results offer the ethical explanation that understands what is satisfactory in the assessments and used to lessen reasoning problems that can impact the language used in the communication with natives and worldwide spatio-cultural understanding. Embracing focused on moral decisions that were influenced by directly linking the appropriate nuances in sub-Saharan Africa like destitution, ethnicity, and lack of formal procedures. It needed knowledge of Xitique and African philosophies and local methods in addition to marketing them and even knowledge of Ubuntu a graphical user interface and set of desktop.The mode of articulation work was preceded by appropriateness of SE as outlined in methods that protect shared reactions to destitution and community togetherness. The researchers discovered embracing did not uncovered any more reference to implications regarding global SE and failed to encourage social entrepreneurs as significant for producing economic benefit and social revolution The embracing mode changed spatio-cultural understanding in majority sub-Saharan African background subtleties that changed moral decisions. It also revealed significance of moral methods of SE generated to bring independence from neoliberal governmentality. Rejecting was affiliated with moral substance of methods limited with global SE understanding and noted as the contributing participants’ use of language explaining their need economic exchanges while acting on their own behalf and their modified evidence were likely to build social changes. In this mode spatio-cultural understanding of global SE were concluded from moral assessments in Maputo. This indicated how entry to randomly dispersed of a society’s social behavior could be to build space and pursue to replace areas that solve critical public problems in their communities deemed unfinished and not favoured by local communities but also not morally appropriate. However, this assessment was comprised following globalized SE methods that are believed to attain changes that affect the entire company such as interrupting a characteristic of an organization that the locals’ answers to. The final mode integrating showed is was likely to achieve several spatio-cultural implications with no the requirement for resolution. Adding to the studies was how corporate social responsibility and focus towards economic, social and environmental development protection for future generations brought friction to spatio-cultural implications but were still used in moral judgments showing exactly the way SE is not just distributed and changed in the global circuit even though this can happen in the rejecting mode but it has uncertainty develops that causes gaps in the moral decisions. Furthermore, the integrating mode implies the moral decisions develop to be flexible and sweeping new prospects when several spatio-cultural implications are introduced together. Patterson (2014), states that even though this was not a demonstration of projects that assist the community grow it does not define moral judgements production which are viewed and constructed in spatial settings. Integrating was not introduced to find differences among spatio-cultural implications but to bridge the gap between global and locally ingrained sub-Saharan African and the aspects of the environment that may change during the evaluation could be executed to bring some opportunities for creating ethical judgment. The researchers findings were in line with the objectives, as they were able to demonstrate the three modes of embracing, rejecting, and integrating to inform moral judgements describing how each mode occurring as the participants evaluate social entrepreneurship based on local meaning compared to global meaning. Previous studies were cited throughout the research. In this respect the study met its objective although the study was centered in Maputo and the results are cannot be generalized. Even the researchers and previous researcher recognized this as a limitation and need to develop another theory that can successfully generalize across African countries and between global regions.|
|Conclusions: This study showed how incorporating regional and cultural ingrained the spatio-cultural implications in a sub-Saharan environment affects the creation of ethical judgments. The qualitative analysis showed them how more methods would work and influence ethical judgment. By examining ethical judgements, the were able to draw conclusions that can add to business ethics and language, The sub-Saharan framework of the research showed traditional understandings about SE are passed through interrelatedness among communities and other local levels. A qualitative method was selected to create a rough knowledge what spatio-cultural is and how it changes the thinking based on the ethical beliefs. Knowing how human cultures as they are geographically located in communities increased the understanding and demonstrated how ethical judgments regarding social entrepreneurship are not attributed and communicated to sub-Saharan Africa. By researching the method of making these assessments about the SE the researchers demonstrated global spatio-cultural understanding create diverse types of moral s for the work. The research illustrated spatio-cultural understanding were utilized to advance and replace local ways of introducing methods that are happening in the world and incorporate local meaning and language interpretation. The study further introduces how ethical decisions are made in in sub-Saharan Africa by evaluating how the perspective of spatio-cultural changes meaning and impacts moral decision creating. The study also demonstrated ways moral decision making appeared as a community achievement. The model utilized showed how various types of communication evolve as different persons making moral decisions about procedures, they think are good morel and attractive. This conclusion has suggestions for improving studies regarding SE by questioning what is given in SE as universal SE phenomenon but accepting the impact of related heterogeneity involving ethical judgements and regarding the scope to developing social entrepreneurship. The study suggests that researchers must persist crucial and involuntary reactions to continue to understand the ways of moral decisions about social entrepreneurship as a related Phenomenon, Social entrepreneurship in SE in sub-Saharan Africa is a significant and sensible consequences. The view of social entrepreneurship programs helps those in poverty-stricken areas discover via direct knowledge the application of SE. The researchers believe their study had the possibility to help individuals who are initiating SE programs in sub-Saharan Africa by creating awareness to methods which impacts moral decision making. If more communities became aware of ways of how moral decision making was affected, they could assist in handling the frictions that arise among spatio-cultural connotations. The researchers thought it was important to admit that there were many styles used to understand SE that can be used when creating approaches to analyze SE which may assist in lessening the disqualifying approach and influence the incorporating approach. The objective was to attempt to find the discrepancies among spatio-cultural values to operate with other methods to improve the size among SE ventures and local communities. Even though a multi-site ethnography was a good method for the study as indicated in the finding of how context influences entrepreneurship, it took a lot of time and was not easy to interpret and needed time to construct interactional expertise as they discussed with participants and made ethical judgments about SE. Unfortunately, the research study was only applicable to the area of study, Maputo the capital city. The geographical limitation therefore forced the study to generalizability which is often found in qualitative methods. The results of the study cannot be used to make claim of how spatio-cultural meanings may influence ethical judgments about SE in other African countries. Sparks and Pan (2010), George et al. (2016) and Dionisio (2019) all recognized the need to build new methods that can generalize throughout African countries and among worldwide areas. They understood that a study that can generalize throughout African countries and among worldwide areas would provide clearer understanding for impending studies utilizing variance-based methods to distinguish backgrounds and research how they impacted the results in the regions and among African countries. Even though Sparks and Pan (2010), also thought such a study could not adequately convey how perspective can change the thinking process of moral decision formation which is known to be a factor to limit business ethics theory. The researchers identified several ways for future research that could increase the knowledge on related subjects in sub-Saharan Africa that affect the way moral judgement on SE are made. Micro and macro stages could be used together to study how awareness is changed as institutional reasoning and change what is distinguished as ethical SE subject. Layered detailed studies founded on the process can be resumed to build an understanding on the way sub-Saharan African influences relate to the rising moral judgments as the area endures transformation and steadying. The discussion section was suitable for the study and many previous researchers works were cited as they contributed to the ultimate results of the study. The only faults I find in this study was the ability to understand the cultural setting of Sub Saharan Africa, Mozambique to be precise and apply that to global settings. I feel the study needs to tackle Sub Saharan Africa only before applying global implications. The researchers acknowledge the amount of time required to complete such studies and the geographical focus of Maputo only. There were more limitations of employing future studies with variance-based theory as a better method.|
Baker, T., & Welter, F. (2018). Contextual entrepreneurship: An interdisciplinary perspective.
Foundations and Trends in Entrepreneurship, 14(4), 357–426.
De Avillez, M. M., Greenman, A., & Marlow, S. (2019). Ethical Judgments About Social
Entrepreneurship in Sub-Saharan Africa: The Influence of Spatio-Cultural Meanings.
Journal of Business Ethics, 161(4), 877-892.
Dionisio, M. (2019). The evolution of social entrepreneurship research: a bibliometric analysis.
Social Enterprise Journal., 15(1), 22–45.
George, G., Corbishley, C., Khayesi, J. N., Haas, M. R., & Tihanyi, L. (2016). Bringing Africa
in: Promising directions for management research. Academy of Management Journal,
Langley, A. (1999). Strategies for theorizing from process data. Academy of Management
Review, 24(4), 691–710.
Langley, A., Smallman, C., Tsoukas, H., & Van de Ven, A. H. (2013). Process studies of change
in organization and management: Unveiling temporality, activity, and flow. Academy of
Management Journal, 56(1), 1–13.
Langley, A., & Tsoukas, H. (Eds.). (2016). The SAGE handbook of process organization studies.
Thousand Oaks: Sage.
McMullen, J. S., & Bergman, B. J., Jr. (2017). Social entrepreneurship and the development
paradox of prosocial motivation: A cautionary tale. Strategic Entrepreneurship Journal,
Patterson, O. (2014). Making sense of culture. Annual Review of Sociology, 40(1), 1–30.
Sparks, J. R., & Pan, Y. (2010). Ethical judgments in business ethics research: Definition, and
research agenda. Journal of Business Ethics, 81(3), 405–441.
Tsoukas, H., & Chia, R. (2002). On organizational becoming: Rethinking organizational change.
Organization Science, 13(5), 567–582.
Tsoukas, H. (2009). A dialogical approach to the creation of new knowledge in organizations.
Organization Science, 20(6), 941–957.
Tsoukas, H. (2018). Strategy and virtue: Developing strategy-as-practice through virtue ethics.
Strategic Organization, 16(3), 323–351.
The post Ethnography qualitative article review appeared first on My Assignment Online.